Full text of "Alpha"
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CLASS OF 1945
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
BRIDGEWATER • MASSACHUSETTS
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Zo the men and women of '45
Who are fighting for Victory
Zo them . . .
Wherever they may be
We dedicate this book
Burgess, John Allyn, III
Casey, Alice Patricia
Conlon, Richard Patrick
Dorey, Richard Edward
Fears, Russell Prescott
Gibson, Walter Dana
Goldberg, Milton Bruce
Grimley, Richard Thomas
Lind, Fred Charles
Mahoney, Joseph Jeremiah
Salvatore, Vincent Dante
Sides, William Bradford
JOHN J. KELLY
Zo the Class of '45
In this, the era of the radio, the news commentator and
propaganda agents, too many people accept as fact the opinions which
are so carelessly and casually sent forth upon the air waves. There is
not enough discernment, not enough careful distinction.
Common sense dictates that we do our own thinking; com-
mon sense requires that we look at issues objectively. Observation and
knowledge of common things, understanding of human nature, human
sympathy, self-control, a sense of proportion, penetrating insight and
mental agility, these are the elements of straight thinking. Common
sense is developed in men's minds by observation and the habit of
learning from observation and experience.
This common sense cannot be taught directly, nor as part
of a school curriculum; it must be acquired.
In your preparation for teaching the opportunities that
have been yours to observe, to think, to analyze, to compare should
serve you well as you develop in the minds and hearts of your pupils a
common sense attitude toward life and their fellow men.
May your success and happiness be measured only by your
unselfish service to those whom you teach.
JOSEPH I. ARNOLD
EDITH H. BRADFORD
MARY M. CROWLEY
RUTH E. DAVIS
Direction of Training
MARY I. CALDWELL
JULIA C. CARTER
JOHN L. DAVOREN
LOIS L. DECKER
a£ £♦ C* t/*
CHARLES E. DONER
CHARLES E. FOTH
BESSIE E. GOFF
E. IRENE GRAVES
M. KATHERINE HILL
T. LEONARD KELLY
OLIVE H. LOVETT
RUTH I. LOW
IVA V. LUTZ
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DOROTHY D. NUTTER
S. ELIZABETH POPE
Dean of Women
MARY J. MORIARTY
EDNA M. MULLEN
ROBERT W. RUCKER
BALFOUR S. TYNDALL
Dean of Men
FREDERICK L. WOOD
CLEMENT C. MAXWELL
GLADYS L. ALLEN
LOUISE H. BORCHERS
Grades Four and Five
Grades Two and Three
EVELYN R. LINDQUIST
MARY L. MARKS
GERTRUDE M. ROGERS
GRACE E. SMITH
CATHERINE D. TOWEY
GRACE V. ROWLAND
HELEN E. SLEEPER
NEVA I. LOCKWOOD
LOUIS C. STEARNS
In June, 1944, three beloved members of our faculty
achieved the goal of all teachers, leisure time to reflect upon a
life of service and to spend doing the things they have always
dreamed of doing.
Our three years of association with Miss Lockwood,
Mr. Hunt, and Mr. Stearns have left happy memories of their
many kindnesses and the sense of gratitude which the student
must always feel for the unselfish master.
Now that they have been relieved of the arduous
duties of the classroom, may they long enjoy the fruits of their
labors. We shall look forward to Alumni gatherings of the
future with the hope of renewing treasured friendships.
"ftot to be ministered unto
but to minister "
Rose E. Bates
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Topics-of-the-Day
Club, Secretary 2, President 3, Vice President 4;
Press Club, Vice President 3, President 4; Day
Student Council, President 4.
Mary E. Begley
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4; S. C. A. 1; Alpha 3,
Art Editor 4; W. A. A. Board 2; Day Student Council,
Vice President 4.
Hazel I. Benson
E nglish-L ibrary
Menorah Club 1, 2, Secretary 3, President 4;
Kappa Delta Pi 4; Dramatic Club 2.
Clyde Ormand Bezanson
Soccer 1; M. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; Boyden Men's
Club 1, 2; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Campus Comment,
Business Manager, 3, 4.
< 18 >
Newman Club 1, 2; Dramatic Club 1, 2;
S. C. A. 3; Class Treasurer 4.
Mary L. Capiferri
Newman Club 1.
Catherine M. Carroll
Garden Club 1, 2; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
S. C. A. 3, Treasurer 4; W. A. A. Board 1.
Jane B. Cass
Dramatic Club 2, 3, President 4; Alpha Psi
Omega 3, President 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 4;
Press Club 4; Campus Comment 3.
Gertrude Blakelev Chatterton
Somerset Centre Social Studies
Orchestra 1; Tillinghast Dormitory, Treasurer
3, President 4.
L. Avis Clifton
Somerset Centre History
Campus Comment 1; Library Club 3, 4;
Dramatic Club 3, 4; W. A. A. Folk Dancing Director
Jean F. Condon
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Garden Club 3;
Library 3, 4.
Alda M. Costa
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Student Council
2; S. C. A. 3, 4; W. A. A. Board 4; Secretary of Senior
Class 4; Chairman Sixth War Loan Drive.
Esther E. Donohue
North Easton Mathematics
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Campus Comment 1, 2, 3;
Press Club 2; Secretary of Woodward Dormitory 4.
Claire A. Driscoll
Newman Club 1 2, 3, 4; Press Club 2; Garden
Club 2, Secretary 3; Dormitory Council, Vice Presi-
dent pro-tem 4.
Theda W. Dutra
Orchestra 1; Dramatic Club 2.
Claire L. Emerson
Hyde Park . Elementary
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Fellowship 2, 3,
Vice President 4; Alpha, Secretary 4; Tillinghast
Dormitory, Secretary 3, "Vice President 4; Dormitory
Council 3, 4; S. C. A. 3.
Adrienne Marie Garrity
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3,
4; Day Student Council, Secretary 4.
M. Eleanor Geary
Campus Comment 1, 2, 3, Editor-in-Chief 4;
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Press Club 1, 2, 3, General Director
4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club 3, 4; S. C. A.
4; Dramatic Club 1, 2.
Dorothy R. Gifford
Mary Washington College 1, 2; Home Eco-
nomics Club 1, 2; Hyannis S. T. C. 3; K. P. Club 4
Elizabeth A. Hallisey
Press Club 1; Campus Comment 1, 2; Newman
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4.
Constance Lillian Hartwell
East Pembroke Geography
French Club 1; Glee Club 1, Librarian 2,
President 3, 4; Mixed Choir 1; Woodward Sextette
2, 3, 4; Class Vice President 4; Dramatic Club 2;
Campus Comment 3.
Madelyn L. Hogan
Newman Club 2, 3, 4; Campus Comment
1, 2, 3, 4.
Anne E. Houghton
North Attleboro Elementary
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Library Club 3, 4; Campus Comment 1, 3; K. P.
Club 1; Kappa Delta Pi 4; Election Committee 3;
Vice President pro-tem Senior Class.
S. C. A. 4; Dramatic Club 4; Campus Comment
4; Hyannis S. T. C. 1, 2, 3.
Mellicent I. Jenkins
East Braintree Elementary
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, Secre-
tary 4; S. C. A. 2.
Shirley A. Joy
Newman Club 1, 2.
Constance M. Kennefick
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club 3,
"Vice President 4; W. A. A. Outing Director 3, Corre-
sponding Secretary 4; WACMSTC, Executive-Secre-
tary-Treasurer 4; Press Club 1; Campus Comment
Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; S. C. A. Seal Committee 4.
Helen R. F. Kolenda
Kappa Delta Pi 3, Historian-Reporter 4.
Mary Louise Kremp
Orchestra 1, Student Director 2, 3, 4; Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4;
Mixed Choir 1; Dormitory Council 4; S. C. A. 3, 4;
Lecture Fund Committee, Co-chairman 3, 4.
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Louise F. Lambert
Newman Club 1; Garden Club 1; Alpha,-
Photography Editor 4; W. A. A. Board 2, 3.
Kindergarten-Primary Club 1, 2, 3, Presi-
dent 4; Garden Club 1; Menorah Club 1, 2, President
3; Campus Comment 1, 2; Library Club 1; W. A. A.
Board 2, Recording Secretary 3; Lecture Fund Com-
mittee 2; Chapel Committee 2; Kappa Delta Pi 4;
Dramatic Club 1, 2; Alpha 3, Advertising Manager 4.
Helen W. Lucas
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi,
Secretary pro-tem 3, President 4; President of Dormi-
tory Council 4; Class Secretary 2; Chairman of
Phyllis V. Lucey
Press Club 4; Topics-of-the-Day Club 4;
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 3, Assistant
Clementine M. Magliano
Newman Club 1, 2; W. A. A., Archery Head
4, Secretary pro-tem 4.
Mary E. McCarthy
Campus Comment 2; Press Club 1; Newman
Club 1, 4.
Catherine J. McCrohan
New Bedford Math.-Science
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dormitory Council,
Vice President 4; Woodward Dormitory, Vice Presi-
dent pro-tem 3.
Helen N. Moir
Marshfield Hills Elementary
Student Fellowship, Board 1, 4; Secretary 2,
President 3; Alpha, Assistant Business Manager 3;
K. P. Club 2; Dramatic Club 2; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4;
Chapel Committee, Treasurer 3; S. C. A., Vice Presi-
dent 4; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4; Campus Comment,
Assistant Circulation Manager 2, 3.
W. A. A. Biking Head 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3,
4; Alpha Psi Omega 3, Stage Manager 4; Library
Club 2, President 3; Newman Club 1, 2, Secretary 3;
Campus Comment 2, News Editor 3; Press Club 1, 2;
Woodward Dormitory, Vice President pro-tem 3.
Dorothy E. Morton
Woodward Sextette 2, 3, 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 4,
Secretary 3; Campus Comment 2, 3, 4; Student Fellow-
ship 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi, 3, 4; S. C. A., 2nd Vice
President 4; Alpha, Assistant Photography Editor 3,
Editor-in-Chief 4; School Store, Manager 2, 3;
Dormitory Council 3.
South Braintree Elementary
Lecture Fund Committee, Secretary 4.
Regina M. Murray
Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Press Club 2, Treasurer 3;
Newman Club 2, 3, Secretary 4; Library Club 3,
Secretary 4; W. A. A. Biking Head 4; Dormitory
Council, President pro-tem 4.
Day Student Council 1 ; Campus Comment
1, 2; Library Club 3,4; W. A. A. 1; Class Secretary 3;
S. C. A., Secretary 4.
Edith F. Nolan
Newman Club 1, 2, President 3, 4; Campus
Comment 1, 2, Sports Editor 3, 4; W. A. A., Swimming
Head 3, 4, Tennis Head 3; Recording Secretary 4;
WACMSTC, Financial Chairman; Library Club 3.
Vineta Ruth Noyes
West Bridgewater Elementary
Kappa Delta Pi 3, Vice President 4.
Mary Ruth Olenick.
S. C. A. Representative 3, 4; Newman Club
1; Kappa Delta Pi 3, 4.
Lorraine F. Porter
Jamaica Plain Geography-Math.
Library Club 1, Treasurer 2, Vice President 3;
Press Club 2, Secretary 3; Newman Club 2, 3, 4;
Campus Comment 2, News Editor 3; Dramatic
Club 2, 3, 4; Alpha Psi Omega 3, Treasurer 4; Kappa
Delta Pi 3, Treasurer 4; Woodward Dormitory,
Vice President 4; W. A. A., 1st Vice President 4,
Modern Dance Head 2, 3; WACMSTC, Chairman 4.
Maida Ruth Pratt
West Bridgewater Physical Education
W. A. A. Board 2, 4; Glee Club 2, 3; Foghorn
1, 2, 3; Dormitory Council 2, 3; Class Secretary 3;
Hyannis S. T. C. 1, 2, 3.
Marian Elizabeth Radcliffe
Plymouth Math.-Social Studies
Washington State Normal School 1, 2; W. A.
A. Board 4, Hockey Head 4; Alpha, Business Man-
ager, 4; Student Fellowship 3, 4; Campus Comtnent
Madelyn Alice Reed
French Club, Secretary 2, Vice President 3;
Library Club 3, 4; Glee Club 3, 4; S. C. A. 3; Dormi-
tory Council, Secretary 4.
4 27 }
Louise C. Reilly
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Day Student Council,
Assistant Treasurer 3, Treasurer 4; W. A. A. Hockey
Head 3, President 4; S. C. A. 4; Civic Committee 4;
WACMSTC, Presiding Officer 4.
Anne V. Reynolds
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Kappa Delta Pi 4;
Class Vice President 1, 2, President 3, 4; S. A. C.
3, 4; S. C. A. 3, 4.
Virginia I. Shanley
Brant Rock English-Geography
Campus Comment 1, 2, 3, 4; Library Club,
1, 2, 3, Treasurer 4; W. A. A., Basketball Head 4;
S. C. A. 1.
Elizabeth J. Snow
Hyannis State Teachers College 1, 2.
Mary T. Sullivan
Newman Club 1, 2, President pro-tem 3, 4;
Campus Comment 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 2; Library Club
3; Dormitory Council 4, Vice President 3; S. C. A.,
West Barnstable English
Alpha 4; Dramatic Club 4; S. C. A. 4.
Mary C. Twomey
South Weymouth English
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2; Kappa
Delta Pi 4; Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Alpha,
Treasurer 4; Woodward Dormitory, Treasurer 4;
Campus Comment, Head Typist 1, 2, 3, 4.
Glee Club 1, Librarian 2, Vice President 3, 4;
Student Fellowship 2, Vice President 3, 4; Woodward
Sextette 2, 3, 4; Class Treasurer 3; Woodward
Dormitory, President 4.
Dramatic Club 2.
E. Fvrne Watters
Dorothy Edith Wells
Weymouth Heights English
Student Fellowship 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer
3, President 4; W. A. A. Outing Head 2, Corresponding
Secretary 3, 2nd Vice President 4; Dormitory Council,
Secretary pro-tem 3; Alpha, Literary Editor 4;
Hobby Club 2.
Meredith Flagg White
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, Secretary 4; Glee Club 3,
Vice President 4; Day Student Council, 1st Vice
President 4; Dramatic Club 1, 2; S. C. A., Acting
Plymouth Physical Education
Choir 1, 2, 3; W. A. A., Secretary 2, Vice
President and President 3, Board 4; Class President
3; Calendar Committee 3; Fire Chief Dormitory 3;
Dormitory Council, Treasurer 4, Volleyball Head 4.
P.F.C Raymond J- Boudreau
May 12, 1943
Co. B, 594 E., B § S. Regiment
former Members of Class
Adams, Olive Roberts
Atkinson, Gertrude McGray
Benner, Beverly Alfretta
Berry, Joan Mary
*Burgess, John Allyn, III
*Casey, Alice Patricia
Chianciola, Seraphina Margaret
*Conlon, Richard Patrick
Cook, Marguerite May
D'Agata, Frances Lorraine,
Dench, Dorothy D.
Doran, Susan Ann
*Dorey, Richard Edward
Easton, Shirley Elizabeth
*Fears, Russell Prescott
*Gibson, Walter Dana
*Goldberg, Milton Bruce
*Grimley, Richard Thomas
Hackett, Rosemary Cecilia
Hendricks, Elma Dean
West, Constance Louise
Mary Taylor Jamieson
King, Joan Terese
Lamb, Jean Dorothy
*Lind, Fred Charles
*Mahoney, Joseph Jeremiah
Major, Lucille Marjorie
Morrissey, Ann Catherine
Paoletti, Laura Argia
Parsons, Stella Sylvia
*Salvatore, Vincent Dante
*Sides, William Bradford
Supple, Emma Louise
Thompson, Mary Frances
* Now in the armed services.
4 32 }
E began our college life with
a transformation into Angels.
W ho could ever forget that
first grueling day in the Gym?
However, it wasn't long before we
were labelled as something entirely differ-
ent. Yes, we were the typical green
Freshmen. Do you remember getting up
at least a half hour early to put up your
hair in rags, tie on a lampshade chapeau,
and comply with a dozen other annoying
We also possessed seventeen of that
rare species of Homo Sapiens known as
MAN! Praying for rain, soap-box ora-
tions, find-your-own-way-back walks were
only a few of the hardships they endured.
But a truce was made with our
former enemies, the Sophs, at the Fresh-
man Party when we took the Bridgewater
Oath and became a real part of B.T.C.
Remember the Barn Dances, Frat
Dances, and dancing in the Gym Wednes-
day nights (where three Freshmen could
always be found trumping Miss Hender-
son's ace) ?
We ushered in the Xmas season with
a formal — the Poinsettia Prom, other
Yuletide activities included a night of
magic, carolling, and a sleighride. These
culminated in one of our most treasured
memories — the Xmas Banquet.
We loaded our suitcases with books
and immediately forgot about them until
our return from the Xmas Vacation, when
the Gremlin of Midyears reared his ugly
Mist or y of
head and studying changed from an avoca-
tion into a necessity.
With the help of an understanding
Big Sister's reassurances, we endured the
Midyear ordeal. Once this milestone was
passed, the time flew by. An outstanding
event was the trip the Glee Club made to
Pops on Bridgewater Night to sing in
Many of us said goodbye to our Big
Sisters in June, but only after the thrilling
Commencement exercises. Who can forget
the furtive glances at the Oak Boughs to
determine what member of the insect
family might fall?
Thus came to a close our first year
The sophistication we had acquired
as Freshmen was fully brought to bear on
the unsuspecting Freshman Class of '46.
They emerged unscathed, but slightly
humbled, after a week of wrecked rooms,
nightly entertainments, and Truth Society.
We realized then that they were pretty
good kids after all.
This brought more responsibilities,
deeper friendships, and memorable experi-
ences. Many lasting associations were
formed at the Soph-Junior Social in Tillie
when the sailors from the Weymouth Base
were our guests. A return invitation to
attend a formal at the Base was eagerly
accepted and not soon forgotten.
Xmas Banquet had become a treas-
ured tradition and was enjoyed even more
than the previous year. Remember singing
carols in the Gym afterward in the dark,
due to a blackout?
The shadow of war was darkening,
and in April it stretched out a cold hand to
clutch the popular leader of our class,
Dick Dorey, and many of the other fellows.
No longer could we watch Dick Grimley
and Dorey performing their inimitable
antics on the basketball floor.
By June we had almost ceased to be
a co-ed college in anything but name.
We raised our Oak Boughs for the last
time and said goodbye to another class
and another year.
This September brought a challenge.
Could we "Do Unto Others" and become
helpful Big Sisters to the bewildered
Freshmen ? We could and did, and it was a
very satisfying experience to feel that we
were carrying on one of the traditions of
By this time we had really become
"the girls they left behind" and the post
office was besieged with an increased supply
both of incoming and outgoing mail.
This was the year when we tried
our wings for an eight-week stretch at
the "T. S." It proved very enjoyable to
some and to others an endless term of
Luxing stockings nightly. We all survived,
however, and came out feeling we had ex-
perienced our "trial by fire" and were
now well on the road to becoming pro-
In January we enjoyed our second
Mardi Gras. Beautiful costumes, in-
genious floats, and imported men all con-
tributed to its success.
Other successful affairs were the
Glee Club and Orchestra Concerts, Sopho-
more Sophistries (a bird's-eye view of the
Faculty), and the Dramatic Club Spring
Then came the great day — Gradua-
tion. Many of us experienced an annoying
lump in our throats as we held the Daisy
Chain in tribute to the Seniors. No one
could tell us they weren't the finest group
of girls anywhere, and we knew we were
going to miss them in many ways in the
September rolled around again
bringing a few changes of station-marriage
and its intermediate steps. Our class had
dwindled, but we were determined to make
it one of our best years at B.T.C.
Our sister College on the Cape
contributed new blood to college activities
with the advent of Physical Education
Majors and other interesting people.
All the tradition which we had
been storing up flashed upon us. Symbol-
ically the Tower Light, which had been
dimmed for military purposes, shone out
with all its meaning. The realization came
to us that we must cling to each event and
store it up in our Treasure Chest of
The Supper Hike was reminiscent
of former years, and all the funny, friendly,
spirited times this tradition has occasioned.
"Goin' to Kentucky," George Washington,
t £ *
and the sand pit are only a few expressions
which bring a smile of remembrance.
November was a busy month with
Big and Little Sister Party, Open House
Week-end, the Barn Dance (sponsored by
Newman Club, Menorah and Student
Fellowship), Book Week Tea, and the most
welcomed Thanksgiving Recess.
After this breathing spell we re-
turned for S. C. A. Social, Day Students
Social, Christmas Concert, and best of
all — Christmas Banquet. The glamour of
evening gowns and the attractively deco-
rated dining hall contributed to the suc-
cess of the Banquet. This was surpassed
only by the Faculty Reception which
followed in the Gym. Miss Decker and
Miss Caldwell jitterbugging, Mr. Tyndall,
the lonesome sailor, looking for a date
with a redhead, and Mr. Foth's reading
from "Hyman Kaplan" were only a few
of the highlights.
Then home again for the Christmas
Recess, back to the spectre of midyears
thrown aside for a successful Alumni
Week-end, including Play Night, confer-
ences, luncheon and a tea, to say nothing
of bull sessions until the wee small hours.
This year brought a challenge.
After three years of preparation, were we
capable of assuming the role for which we
had studied? With trembling hearts and
knocking knees we ventured forth. With
the co-operation of sympathetic room
teachers and the understanding of most of
the pupils, we passed a more enjoyable
eight weeks than we had dreamed possible.
The production of a second Gym-
Jam to equal and if possible surpass the
first, of two years ago, was a responsibility
thrust upon the more athletic-minded
members of our class. Needless to say the
experience gained at the WACMSTC in
October and the addition of the Physical
Education Majors to our enrollment were
two of the factors which assured a success-
With other exciting events — house
parties, concerts, plays, class productions,
rushing parties, etc., the year drew to a
close. Before we knew it, Graduation
Day was here! This time we donned our
Caps and Gowns with assurance and par-
ticipated in Ivy March for the last time.
These are our memories of four
years at B.T.C. These and many more
personal ones that Time can never erase.
May each member of the Class of '45 go
forth to meet the problems of life strength-
ened through his associations and experi-
ences at B.T.C.
Dorothy Morton '45
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Within your sheltering walls we've labored long,
O Alma Mater, guide to knowledge rare;
And now to minister to mankind
We venture forth into a world to dare.
We pause towonder what the future holds
For us who stand upon its shadowed sill.
So much there is of darkness and of doubt,
Of plans that seem so hopeless to fulfill.
The myriad trials we've shared but charge us now
To climb the heights and search for truth so pure
That war nor tempest, hate nor greed
May hurt the faith that we have built secure.
Dorothy E. Morton '45
Life in the dormitory is one long
orgy of eating, completely surrounded by
women and rules. This theory of continual
nourishment is based upon the Epicurean
philosophy: that is, "Eat, drink and be
merry" today, for every tomorrow is jeopar-
dized by the possibility of a violent end,
caused by an explosion in the ironing room
or a fire in the smoking room.
One's associates consist of the usual
extroverts and introverts; the latter are
characterized by regular periods of hiber-
nation directly preceding every exam, while
the former are typified by spasmodic
intervals of "rec" room worry, occurring
at about the same times.
The selection of an appropriate
roommate is vital to the durability of
every individual. The ideal roommate
should be generous, tactful, altruistic,
industrious, domestic, intelligent, loyal,
courageous, and cold-blooded. The last
qualification is perhaps the most essential,
since it is necessary to raise the tempera-
ture of one's room to at least 32 degrees on
dark winter mornings, and, if one's roomie
is sufficiently hardy to brave the elements,
it is really a great boon. The most desir-
able roommate is well-stocked with sewing
equipment, stamps, Kleenex, and food.
Mornings in the dormitory are var-
ied. If you desire to sleep late, you are
certain to be awakened at the crack of
dawn by considerate friends who insist
that brisk, morning air, frigid rays of re-
fracted sunlight, and an overturned bed
are just what Miss Haggart has ordered.
If you would like to rise early, to cram
for that *!!? exam, you are sure to sleep
through everyone's alarm-clock, and, de-
spite all subsequent rushing, arrive at the
dining-hall just one second too late for
The life of the dorm student is
made tolerable just by that continual hope
for mail; the proper letter has been known
to sustain girls for weeks at a time.
Evenings in the dorm are indicative
of the personality of each of the inhabitants.
If one is a plug, her door is barred with a
"Quarantine" notice and a "lite cut"
sign. The tattoo of a typewriter may
frequently be heard, and the midnight oil
is always burning. The really versatile
student is the one most deserving of atten-
tion. This creature is simultaneously able
to study, play bridge, listen to the radio,
gossip, knit, eat, advise, and write letters
to at least three different persons (keeping
them all straight; it would never do to send
to one's parents a Ic-rrcr intended for an
entirely different recipient!) Evenings are
always high lighted by the opportunity
to clash downtown for a hamburger!
The dormitory is notorious for its
most infamous features. At the very
time when one discovers several weeks'
laundry waiting scandalously in one's
closet, the hot water is sure to he turned
off for the evening. When one finds that
unless she irons something toute de suite
she will have to wear pajamas to class
tomorrow, the irons are all mysteriously
out of order. At the very hour of "One
Man's Family" the fuse blows out. When
one is desperately hungry, all the food in
the dorm will have been consumed — and,
to boot, the coke-machine will be empty.
Just when one is dog-tired, and aching to
fall into her warm, cozy, and hard-as-a-
board cot, she will positively find turtles,
maggots, grasshoppers, cracker-crumbs,
and decaying vegetation between the
When one chooses to live in the
dormitory, she irrevocably relinquishes all
privacy for four long years. Her room
is treated to periodical, unannounced
visitations at the very times that it is in
its most disreputable condition. Articles
of clothing have a way of disappearing and
later turning up on the persons of one's
One's entire life is dedicated to the
"records" — incriminating evidence regard-
ing one's social life that may readily be
used for blackmailing purposes by posterity.
(There are a few items that have not as
yet found their way to the "records," but
to say more would be to disclose trade
secrets and to cheat our successors of their
If one has been so sufficiently for-
tunate as to ensnare one of the rarer sex.
dorm life makes his complete capture a
miracle indeed! Perhaps there is no kid
brother to strip one of heavily applied
sophistication, but certain individuals in
positions of guardian angelship can do a
great deal to obstruct progrev-.
Dormitory life is awful! It is a
deliberate cramping of the style of youth;
it promotes feelings of frustration, melan-
choly, and dissipation; it makes home look
like heaven. Yet, nothing in the whole,
wide world would ever make us voluntarily
Bemiss Mazer '46
I Si? i
At about 8:15 a.m. from Monday to Friday a
large group of people can be seen headed eastward on
School Street. Who are they? They are commuters of
B.T.C. After having traveled five, ten, or twenty-five
miles by Eastern Mass. Railway buses with bags of books
slung over their shoulders, faces red, they make their way
through the snow finally to reach the campus. Some of
them may have burned the midnight oil the night before,
but it is scarcely noticeable for they look so alive and
invigorated. No matter how sleepy they may have felt
when they left their homes an hour or more before, the sharp
early-morning winter air succeeded in counteracting that
feeling of drowsiness. Whatever ma have been the cause
of full awakening, the lively and spirited conversation which
is carried on by the "trotters" to the time Boyden Hall is
reached, and usually after, indicates the fact that they are
Rains pour. Snowstorms blind and impair
travel. Streets are ice-covered. Strong winds cut. Yet
the commuters still come to B.T.C. They have oceans of
fun in their travel and their study, a "gripe" here and a
"groan" there being only two small drops in those oceans.
Winter weather remains a challenge to the commuters, but
it cannot defeat them. For most of the commuters, it
remains an outlet for fun and jovial conversation.
Shortly before 9:00 a.m., infrequently after,
groups of several beaming-faced individuals are to be seen
entering any of the portals of Boyden Hall. They are more
commuters, having been chaufFeured to Bridgewater by
fellow students who unerringly bear the risks and responsi-
bilities of driving the family car, or their own, in nearly
every type of hard New England weather.
All of these are the people that meet in the Day
Students' Social Room or Lunch Room before classes begin
every morning. Particular pride is shared in the Social
Room this year since they h ve made renovations. In
this room everyone feels as though he belongs.
Reading the current magazines in this room
has become a habit with most of the girls. Groups of them
often can be seen discreetly observing the pictures in Life,
or discussing articles appearing in Times. At the beginning
of every month comes that familiar question, "Has the
new Mademoiselle come in yet?"The newly-added bookcase
offers reading for those who have already read the most
recent magazines. Every so often the girls congregate and
get a great deal of enjoyment from the Trotters' Bits, a
newspaper put out by the Day Students. Topics of
conversation vary widely in this room, but one that is
being constantly brought up is the subject of those good
old days when the fellows were with us on the campus.
After morning classes there is a mad dash to the
coke machine, "the pause that refreshes" somehow seem-'
ing to have the ability of changing a dry sandwich into a
highly appetizing victual. Pending the end of the war
when the commuters hope to manage a small cafeteria in
their Lunch Room, the coke machine remains an object
of deep value to them.
More classes are attended before the basement
corridor becomes cluttered with girls hurrying this way
and that. The sound of lockers opening and closing can
be heard above the clattering of the girls about what they
must take home, who will meet whom where, who is going
to have her bus ticket punched for whom, and any number
of other questions. Warm clothes are adorned, galoshes
and boots are put on, and the commuters are on their way
home, five, ten, or twenty-five miles away.
Dorothy Christofori '46-
Extra Curricular Activities
Student Co-operative Association
1st Vice President
2nd Vice President
Assistant Treasurer Constance Macomber
Women's Athletic Association
1st Vice President
2nd Vice President
Assistant Treasurer Lenore Kelly
Day Student Council
1st Vice President
2nd Vice President
Assistant Treasurer Elizabeth Sheehan
Women's Glee Club
Asst. Stud. Director
Extra Curricular Activities
1st Vice President
2nd Vice President
Kappa Delta Pi
Alpha Psi Omega
Chairmen of Standing Committees
Handbook Committee Berniss Mazer
Lecture Fund Com. Mary Kremp
Chapel Committee Arleen Linton
Civic Committee Eunice Kohler
Elections Committee Elizabeth Connors
Scholarship Com. Ilsa Chapin
Dorothy E. Morton
Marian E. Radcliffe
Dorothy E. Wells
Mary E. Begley
Miss Dorothy D. Nutter
Dr. Clement C. Maxwell
Undergraduate Members of the Hoard
Assistant Business Manager .
Assistant Advertising Manager
Assistant Literary Editor
Assistant Art Editor
Assistant Photography Editor
We, the members of the Alpha Board, wish to
extend our deepest appreciation to all those who helped in the
production of the 1945 yearbook.
We wish to extend our heartfelt thanks to Miss Pope
for her invaluable service in the guiding of our finances; to
Miss Nutter for her competent work in the capacity of both
general adviser and art critic; to Dr. Maxwell for his sound
literary advice; and to the Seniors for their co-operation and
understanding of our problems.
Arnold, Joseph I.
Bradford, Edith H.
Caldwell, Mary I.
Carter, Julia C.
Crowley, Mary M.
Davis, Ruth E.
Davoren, John L.
Decker, Lois L. .
Doner, Charles E.
Foth, Charles E.
Goff, Bessie E. .
Graves, E. Irene
Hill, M. Katherine
Kelly, T. Leonard
Lovett, Olive H.
Low, Ruth I.
Lutz, Iva V.
Maxwell, Clement C.
Moriarty, Mary J.
Mullen, Edna M.
Nutter, Dorothy D.
Pope, S. Elizabeth
Rucker, Robert W.
Tyndall, Balfour S.
Wood, Frederick L.
24 Grove Street, Bridgewater
272 Summer Street, West Somerville
193 Summer Street, Bridgewater
49 South Street, Bridgewater
222 Summer Street, Bridgewater
318 Summer Street, Bridgewater
59 Bedford Street, Bridgewater
21 Church Street, Bridgewater
43 Scotland Road, Reading
134 Main Street, Bridgewater
46 Pearl Street, Hyannis
237 Summer Street, Bridgewater
49 South Street, Bridgewater
173 Pleasant Street, Bridgewater
43 Belcher Avenue, Brockton
36 Shaw Road, Bridgewater
56 Bennett Street, Wakefield
92 Bedford Street, Bridgewater
11 State Street, Taunton
57 Spring Hill Avenue, Bridgewater
18 Arlington Street, Brockton
145 Mt. Vernon Street, Winchester
15 Spring Hill Avenue, Bridgewater
37 Church Street, Bridgewater
39 Pleasant Street, Bridgewater
17 Hillberg Avenue, Brockton
9 Alsada Road, Nantasket Beach, Box 368
Training School Faculty
Allen, Gladys L.
Borchers, Louise H.
Lindquist, Evelyn R.
Marks, Mary L.
Rogers, Gertrude M.
Rowland, Grace V.
Sleeper, Helen E.
Smith, Grace E. .
Thompson, Charlotte H.
Towey, Catherine D.
Warner, A. Mabelle .
Columbia Falls, Maine
15 Clarence Avenue, Bridgewater
25 Bates Avenue, South Weymouth
64 Grove Street, Thomaston, Conn.
477 Webster Street, Rockland
49 South Street, Bridgewater
46 Pearl Street, Hyannis
South Thomaston, Maine
29 Park Street, Rockland
93 Charles Street, Fitchburg
41 Parkway Place, Hyannis
4 Summer Street, Merrimac
4 49 }
Bates, Rose E.
Begley, Mary E.
Benson, Hazel I.
Bezanson, Clyde O.
Capiferri, Mary L.
Carroll, Catherine M
Cass, Jane B.
Chatterton, Gertrude B.
Clifton, L. Avis
Condon, Jean F.
Costa, Alda M. .
Donohoe, Esther E.
Dutra, Theda W.
Garrity, Adrienne M.
Geary, M. Eleanor
Gifford, Dorothy R.
Hallisey, Elizabeth A
Hartwell, Constance L.
Hogan, Madeline L.
Houghton, Anne E.
Jenkins, Mellicent I.
Joy, Shirley A.
Kennefick, Constance M
Kolenda, Helen R. F.
Kremp, Mary L.
Lambert, Louise F.
Lucas, Helen W.
Lucey, Phyllis V.
McCarthy, Mary E.
McCrohan, Catherine J.
Moir, Helen N. .
411 South Street, Randolph
Bedford Street, Lakeville
Main Street, Brockton
102 Ash Street, Brockton
32 Grove Street, Brockton
299 Bay Street, Taunton
329 Southern Artery, Quincy
16 Water Street, Medford
588 Belmont Street, Brockton
1215 Riverside Avenue, Somerset
79 Roosevelt Avenue, Somerset
23 Roosevelt Road, Weymouth
Hale Street, Bridgewater
60 Columbus Avenue, North Easton
1905 Columbus Avenue, Boston
93 Plymouth Street, Middleboro
94 Beacon Street, Hyde Park
18 Walker Street, Weymouth
54 Harrison Avenue, Gloucester
82 Ford Street, Fairhaven
63 Wheeler Avenue, Brockton
Elm Street, East Pembroke
16 Norfolk Road, Holbrook
83 Jackson Street, North Attleboro
8 Trefton Drive, East Braintree
59 Oak Street, Taunton
9 Highland Street, Gloucester
Richmond Street, Brockton
Wareham Road, Marion
Jarves Street, Sandwich
24 Highland Avenue, Haverhill
115 Emory Street, Attleboro
371 Moraine Street, Brockton
37 Porter Street, Brockton
124 Ford Street, Brockton
236 Mt. Pleasant Street, New Bedford
Main Street, Marshfield Hills
Morrell, Frances H.
Morton, Dorothy E.
Murray, Regina M.
Nicoll, Jean C.
Nolan, Edith F.
Noyes, Vineta R.
Olenick, Mary R.
Porter, Lorraine F.
Pratt, Maida R. .
Radcliffe, Marian E.
Reed, Madylyn A.
Reilly, Louise C.
Reynolds, Anne V.
Shanley, Virginia I.
Snow, Elizabeth J.
Sullivan, Mary T.
Twomey, Mary C.
Waterman, Marilynn F
Watters, E. Fyrne
Wells, Dorothy E.
White, Meredith F.
Whiting, Helen .
291 Mechanic Street, Canton
250 Sandwich Road, Plymouth
691 Washington Street, South Braintree
63 Orchard Street, Randolph
28 Troy Street, Brockton
35 Hollingsworth Avenue, Mattapan
455 Spring Street, West Bridgewater
262 Field Street, Brockton
114 Heath Street, Jamaica Plain
209 North Main Street, West Bridgewater
5 Wood Street, Plymouth
11 Russo Street, Hyannis
30 Spring Hill Avenue, Bridgewater
31 Rogers Street, Quincy
Branch Street, Brant Rock
R. F. D., Carver
411 Montello Street, Brockton
Centre Street, West Barnstable
1106 Main Street, South Weymouth
76 Sandwich Street, Plymouth
39 Ball Avenue, Bridgewater
South Street, Bridgewater
54 Jaffrey Street, Weymouth Heights
82 West Street, Elmwood
. . Vernon Street, Plymouth
Class of 1946
Acebo, Sinforosa G.
Alfieri, Geraldine F.
Bates, Barbara L.
Belcher, Dorothy C.
Boltz, Adele C. .
Brooks, Dorothy L.
Burns, Frances M.
Capiferri, Margaret E.
Cate, Elizabeth M.
24 Grossman Street, Brockton
38 Brett Street, Brockton
57 Clinton Street, Fall River
261 Ocean Street, Hyannis
309 King Street, Cohasset
118 High Street, East Weymouth
77 School Street, Braintree
242 Homer Street, Newton Centre
. 264 Elmwood Avenue, Wollaston
329 Southern Artery, Quincy
71 Marion Road, Watertown
4 51 }
Chaffin, Vivian R.
Chamberlin, Virginia D.
Chapin, Ilsa C.
Chatterton, Eunice B.
Christofori, Dorothy L.
Clayman, Phyllis R.
Condon, Mary E.
Connell, Dorothea L.
Connors, Mary Elizabeth
Cunningham, Geraldine R.
Curley, Mary E.
Day, Florence A.
Downton, Mildred L.
Ellison, Mary A.
Gleason, Candace H.
Godfrey, Virginia C.
Guzzi, Madelyn R.
Hacking, Mildred E.
Hamlett, Elizabeth E.
Homen, Louise L.
Howard, Martha S.
Jackson, Elaine E.
Kane, Barbara .
Kennedy, Mary E.
Klimm, Elenore L.
Kohler, Eunice M.
Linton, Arleen M.
Lougee, Virginia H.
Lovell, Vivian J.
Mack, Marie A. .
MacKenzie, Barbara G.
MacGown, Jane .
Macomber, Constance W.
Maddox, Priscilla E.
Mann, Altana B.
Mason, Mabel E.
Matthews, Edith E.
Mazer, Berniss G.
Mooney, Marjorie M.
Murrill, Catherine E
O'Byrne, Eleanor M.
Peck, Jean E.
Peltz, Elsie N. .
108 Church Street, Mansfield
76 North Ash Street, Brockton
28 Larkspur Street, Springfield
. 1215 Riverside Avenue, Somerset
29 Ball Avenue, Bridgewater
37 Brookledge Street, Roxbury
278 Moraine Street, Brockton
7 Abbey Street, Randolph
517 Cottage Street, New Bedford
149 Liberty Street, Randolph
11 Ardmore Street, East Braintree
25 Grove Street, Bridgewater
108 Massachusetts Avenue, Springfield
158 Bonney Street, New Bedford
14 Crocker Street, Medford
88 Lewis Bay Road, Hyannis
72 Lincoln Street, Greenfield
34 Gibson Street, Maiden
90 Woodlawn Street, New Bedford
11 O'Conner Street, Taunton
15 Pearl Street, Middleboro
Green Lane, Edgartown
475 Liberty Street, Rockland
15 Strafford Street, Plymouth
Pleasant Street, Hyannis
1121 Main Street, South Weymouth
Plymouth Street, North Carver
Pleasant Street, Millis
28 Stanley Street, North Weymouth
35 Snell Street, Holbrook
115 Sommer Road, Brookline
295 Center Avenue, North Abington
187 County Street, Taunton
104 Metropolitan Avenue, Roslindale
11 Allen Avenue, Westfield
Locust Street, Swansea
103 Middleboro Road, West Wareham
22 York Terrace, Brookline
Jefferson Shores, Buzzards Bay
66 Raymond Street, East Weymouth
3 Lincoln Street, Somerville
538 Market Street, Rockland
216 Pleasant Street, Newton Centre
386 Pleasant Street, Brockton
Olney Street, Seekonk
4557 Acushnet Avenue, New Bedford
Ring, Dorothea E.
Russell, Jane W.
Sanford, Helen E.
Schmidt, Phyllis L.
Simpson, Phyllis L.
Sisson, Marjorie P.
Sullivan, Alice A.
Sullivan, A. Roberta
Sweeney, Grace M.
Tolman, Marjorie H.
Toomey, Alice M.
57 North Central Street, East Bridgewater
16 Morse Street, Dorchester
82 Stevens Road, Needham
32 Roosevelt Avenue, East Bridgewater
Main Street, Sandwich
86 Willard Street, New Bedford
62 Chancery Street, New Bedford
430 Main Street, Bridgewater
9 Harrisson Avenue, Gloucester
56 Pleasant Street, Stoneham
49 Monadnock Street, Dorchester
4 Harding Avenue, Haverhill
18 Verplank Street, Albany, N. Y.
Church Street, Hanover
23 Drew Avenue, East Weymouth
Class of 1947
Anderson, Ruth P.
Angeley, Mary A.
Averill, Carol C.
Baumbach, Helen R.
Beaumont, Leo E.
Bigelow, Margaret G.
Bolles, Claire B.
Bowler, Jean C. .
Burchard, Janice C.
Burnham, Roberta L
Burke, Margaret A.
Clark, Carol H.
Cobb, Myrtle C.
Conant, Louise N.
Coyne, E. Patricia
Crane, Jean E.
Cushing, Ruth A.
Custeau, Rita L.
Davidson, Helen M.
Douglass, Jean .
Finnegan, Eileen M.
Forred, Walter A.
Froio, Patricia .
25 Louis Street, Hyannis
63 West Street, Whitman
37 Center Avenue, Abington
Base Point Way, Edgartown
36 Nevyns Avenue, Longmeadow
Phinneys Lane, Centerville
Evergreen Acres, Worthboro
28 East Merrimac Street, New Bedford
Box 223, Sagamore
Heartbreak Road, Ipswich
41 Ellison Park, Waltham
70 Broad Street, North Attleboro
55 Summer Street, Kingston
225 East Street, East Walpole
Main Street, West Yarmouth
Center Street, East Dennis
Camp Street, West Yarmouth
55 Tanager Street, Arlington
Gibbs Avenue, Wareham
14 Springhill Avenue, Bridgewater
East Grove Street, Middleboro
820 Lakeview Avenue, Lowell
48 Rosemone Street, Boston
Locust Street, Swansea
35 Lakeview Avenue, South Braintree
South Orleans Road, Orleans
45 Gifford Street, Brockton
31 Cherryvale Avenue, Springfield
•I 53 >
Ghilardi, Anita .
Glaser, Murial I.
Gralton, Ruth J.
Graves, Frostine A.
Guilbault, Marion L.
Hanson, Atherleen J.
Harriman, Dorothy M
Haskell, Marguerite A.
Hummel, Joan E.
Joseph, Alice L.
Kazanovicz, Helen R.
Kelly, Lenore M.
Killory, Helen G.
Lagarde, Elizabeth R.
Lahteine, Edna A.
Lappen, Mildred J.
Lawday, Phyllis C.
Lawson, Eldon C.
Leavitt, Thelma E.
Lopes, Margaret A.
LOVELL, DORINDA S.
Mackin, Dorothy M.
McCorkle, Otis .
McCosh, Betsey .
McNamara, Ann E.
Monohan, Margaret M.
Moore, Marion P.
Morey, Beverly D.
Murphy, Margaret T.
Nickerson, Martha L.
Novick, Bernice J.
Olson, Gloria C.
Olson, Virginia C.
Packer, Elsie M.
Paquette, Lucille E.
Parsons, Harriette J.
Parsons, Thelma I.
Peck, Jeanne M.
Pentinen, Miriam M.
Perkins, Virginia G.
Potter, Lois A. .
186 North Street, New Bedford
77 Plymouth Street, Brockton
155 Summer Street, Somerville
55 South Street, Williamsburg
Turnpike Hill, Montague City
42 Waldo Street, Brockton
Taunton Avenue, Dennis
15 Chestnut Street, Natick
811 East Street, Dedham
652 Washington Street, Abington
916 Crescent Street, Brockton
25 Federal Street, Springfield
35 Ellsworth Street, Worcester
43 Belcher Avenue, Brockton
341 Worth Avenue, North Abington
6 George Road, Quincy
56 Linden Place, Brookline
216 Walnut Street, Stoughton
Plum Street, West Barnstable
87 Winthrop Street, Winthrop
372 Port Street, Plymouth
99 Carroll Avenue, Brockton
734 North Street, Randolph
221 Middleboro Road, West Wareham
Hyannis Road, Barnstable
19 Sherman Street, Brockton
36 Thaxter Avenue, Abington
Box 145, Manomet
77 Franklin Street, Haverhill
43 Winthrop Street, North Abington
140 Main Street, Wareham
195 Pleasant Street, Bridgewater
2 Preston Street, Worcester
Prospect Street, Mattapoisett
56 Stockman Street, Springfield
Richardson Avenue, Attleboro
17 Bartlett Crescent, Brookline
68 Granite Street, Melrose
Vernon Street, Rockland
Mill Street, Swansea
214 South Main Street, Attleboro
22 Martin Avenue, Franklin
471 Adams Street, North Abington
Pickville Road, Shelburne
181 Longplain Road, Acushnet
West Main Street, Ware
Randall, Priscilla E.
Redgate, Ann C.
Rogers, Katherine G.
Roper, Elizabeth A.
Rowell, Muriel L.
Sager, Shirley M.
ScHLOSSTEIN, JEAN C.
Scoble, Barbara F.
Shortall, Patricia E.
Shugrue, Betty Ann
Smialek, Irene C.
Soule, Katherine F.
Sullivan, M. Elaine
Thatcher, Shirley W.
Thiesing, Margaret F
Walsh, Anna M. .
Walsh, Ruth B. .
Warren, Barbara H.
Webster, Jeanne J.
Werlin, Phyllis D.
Wickles, Jeanne M.
Winkle, Nora M.
131 Kensington Lane, Swampscott
38 Lawrence Street, Brockton
School Street, Wellfleet
17 Marion Avenue, Brockton
1039 Plymouth Avenue, Fall River
96 Lincoln Street, Norwood
East Main Street, Warren
203 Washington Street, Islington
29 Pleasant Street, Braintree
19 Blossom Street, Bradford
390 Bedford Street, Middleboro
338 Globe Street, Fall River
74 North Street, Middleboro
24 May Street, East Braintree
107 Sycamore Street, New Bedford
10 Browne Road, Shrewsbury
43 Clarence Avenue, Bridgewater
43 Clarence Street, Bridgewater
87 Groveland Street, Springfield
155 Florence Road, Waltham
417 Central Street, Saugus
Main Street, Hatfield
Jerusalem Road, North Cohasset
Class of 1948
Adams, Dorothy Q.
Allen, Janet F. .
Anderson, Jeanne P.
Archambault, Hortense E.
Bailey, Margaret E. .
Barnes, Hester M.
Boyden, Phyllis N.
Briggs, Jane F. .
Brittain, Dorothy A.
Buck, Janet S.
Burbank, Frances S.
Callahan, Eileen M. .
Carroll, Jeanette T.
Castano, Constance M.
Christian, M. Lorraine
Costa, Alvarina M.
Cronin, Mary A.
CULLINANE, THERESE M.
10 Morrison Road, Hyannis
37 School Street, Hyannis
14 Hamilton Road, Waltham
801 Broadway, Haverhill
45 Alpha Road, Dorchester
23 Oak Street, Fairhaven
249 Central Street, Stoneham
45 South Street, East Bridgewater
216 Main Street, Fairhaven
331 Bedford Street, Whitman
99 Dean Street, Mansfield
. 253 State Road, North Dartmouth
North Main Street, South Deerfield
115 Bouve Avenue, Brockton
18 Huntington Street, Brockton
McCabe Avenue, Millis
18 Howland Street, South Dartmouth
5 Crows Lane, Hingham
17 Bird Street, East Walpole
Daley, Paul V. .
Davis, Dorothy R.
Davis, Marjorie E.
Davis, Selma C. .
Day, Irene E.
Dolliver, Lorraine V
Downer, Mildred E.
Dufton, Helen .
Duggan, Mildred I.
Farnsworth, Ardys C.
Farrell, Barbara A.
Fleck, Marion L.
Flynn, Marjorie B.
Fulton, Helen E.
Galligan, Ellen C.
Gaynor, Arlene P.
Gibbs, Anna E.
Gloster, Anna H.
Green, Margaret I.
Harper, Barbara B.
Hayes, R. Natalie
Henry, Marie L.
Hill, Carol V.
Horrigan, Ann M.
Hughes, James F.
Jones, Cynthia C.
Jones, Phyllis L.
Keefe, Rosemary A.
King, Hope M.
Komich, Edith A.
LaLiberte, Lorraine E
Lewis, Dorothy M.
Lossone, Barbara H.
Loughman, Eileen E.
Lupion, June G. .
Lyman, Virginia A.
Lynch, Rita E.
MacPherson, Virginia A
Marks, Meredith T.
McGowan, Marie C.
11 Wildewood Road, Medford
29 Payson Avenue, Dorchester
628 Pleasant Street, Attleboro
10 Shore Drive, Winthrop
7 Alleyne Street, West Roxbury
51 Marlboro Street, Wollaston
Centre Street, Dover
Lakeville State Sanatorium
103 Rockland Street, Canton
North West Street, Feeding Hill
199 Samoset Avenue, Allerton
141 Cottage Street, Norwood
72 Maple Street, South Hamilton
169 Main Street, South Hamilton
18 Tremont Street, New Bedford
44 Maple Street, Randolph
Old Plymouth Road, Sagamore
83 Burnap Street, Wilmington
29 Granite Street, Weymouth
1 Glimrose Avenue, East Braintree
Main Street, North Hanover
96 Beulah Street, Whitman
171 Mason Street, Wollaston
36 Magoun Avenue, Medford
Chace Road, East Freetown
17 Standish Road, Milton
32 New Bedford Street, Hyde Park
Chase Street, West Harwich
Chase Street, West Harwich
377 Archer Street, Fall River
32 Mt. Pleasant Street, Randolph
53 Moraine Street, Brockton
11 Moulton Street, Randolph
147 School Street, Bryantville
16 Myrtle Street, Melrose
22 Rowner Avenue, Dorchester
Sunset Avenue, West Bridgewater
777 South Street, Bridgewater
206 Main Street, Bridgewater
42 Dahata Street, Dorchester
17 Fells Road, Stoneham
80 Woodlawn Street, Springfield
76 Intervale Street, Roxbury
Chestnut Street, South Dartmouth
37 Keith Avenue, Brockton
Causeway Road, Vineyard Haven
40 Broad Street, North Attleboro
McGrath, Catherine L.
Mills, Ernestine E.
Mishara, Marilyn M.
Moriarty, Ruth F.
Moynihan, E. Jeanne
Mulqueeny, Frances V.
O'Neil, Louise M.
Paul, Marie V. .
Payne, Louise E.
Phillips, Marjorie H
POTTERN, ESTELLE A.
Powers, Genevieve M.
Radzukinas, Genevieve R.
Roche, Caroline F.
Roud, Edith L.
Rowe, Priscilla A.
Rudolph, Annie .
Sedgwick, Shirley H.
Shapiro, Hazel D.
Shapiro, Miriam J.
Shea, Grace H. .
Sherman, Helen W.
Shipman, Virginia P.
Souza, Louise T. .
Stranger, Marilyn H.
Sullivan, Mary R.
Sullivan, Mary T.
Talbot, Barbara M.
Tassinari, Lillian M.
Thompson, Dorothy N.
Torres, Adele M.
Tripp, Hannah F.
Tucker, Elinor G.
Vlass, Marjorie L.
Walsh, Martha T.
Wilson, Lillian M.
77 Billings Street, Sharon
29 Mayflower Street, Plymouth
97 Wellington Hill Street, Mattapan
50 Pearl Street, North Abington
42 Arch Street, North Abington
11 Nelson Avenue, Quincy
28 Norfolk Road, Randolph
12 Zamora Court, Jamaica Plain
42 Middlesex Street, Boston
59 Freedom Street, Fall River
17 Brookline Avenue, Springfield
70 William Street, Bradford
108 South Pleasant Street, Bradford
87 Hazard Street, New Bedford
514 Howard Street, Brookline
17 Pleasant Street, Plymouth
600 Plymouth Street, Whitman
162 Weir Street, Taunton
28 Abbot Street, Dorchester
34 Salem Street, Springfield
47 Caren Street, Springfield
2 Willard Place, Plymouth
18 Allerton Street, Plymouth
618 Cottage Street, New Bedford
Main Street, West Newburg
52 Forest Street, Fall River
44 Pearl Street, New Bedford
Washington Avenue, Somerset Centre
83 Main Street, Kingston
47 Main Street, Quincy
Main Street, Dighton
60 State Street, New Bedford
120 Beal Avenue, Whitman
92 Highland Avenue, Wollaston
79 Border Street, Dedham ;
33 Wildwood Street, Dorchester
187 Lake Street, Acushnet
355 School Street, Stoughton
17 Chestnut Street, Stoughton
4 Central Square Bridgewater
THE CARY TEACHERS'
AGENCY OF BOSTON
Rose Estelle Bradbury, Manager
Member oj National Association of
14 Beacon Street, Boston 8, Massachusetts
SNOW'S FRIENDLY STORE
ROY BEAUTY SHOP
Permanent Waving - Razor Cutting
303 Belmont Street, Brockton
WILLIAM C. PROPHETT
98 Bedford Street
DAIKER NURSERIES AND
977 Summer Street, Bridgewater
Member of Florist Telegraph Delivery Assoc.
195 North Main Street
DORR'S PRINT SHOP
Dependable. Printing Service
Wishes good luck and success
Printers of the Campus Comment
to the Graduating Class of 1945
HYMAN'S FURNITURE CO.
Junior - Misses - Women's
Complete Home Furnishings
227-229 Main Street Brockton
Hyman T. Gotshalk, Prop.
M. H. CHURCHILL
MOORE'S DRUG STORE
Headquarters for Gordon Hosiery
Central Square Bridgewater
Best of Luck
To All the 1945 Graduates
Compliments of a Friend
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C K. GROUSE CO.
North Attleboro, Massachusetts
CAPITOL THEATRE BRIDGEWATER
Up to the minute Motion Picture Entertainment
For the Entire Family
Sundays and Holidays Continuous
Matinees daily at 2.00 p.m. Evenings from 6.45 to 11.00
BRIDGEWATER SAVINGS BANK
A Mutual Savings Bank
THE FIELD COMPANY
EASTERN GRAIN COMPANY
Simpson Spring Beverages
Confectionery at Wholesale
Distributor of Wirthmore Feeds
290 Montello Street Brockton
Use Wirthmore Feeds for Best Results
To the Graduating Class
THE FISK TEACHERS'
• Congratulations and Best Wishes for the
Boston Office - 120 Boylston Street
Member of National Association of
The Rexall Store
in your first position is essential to your
Marjorie P. Ticknor
future. Let us help you select the right
Louise H. Essery
Reed Teachers' Agency
120 Boylston Street Boston
The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency
120 Boylston Street Boston, Mass.
GRACE M. ABBOTT, Manager
Member of National Association of Teachers Agencies